Our annual look at the extensive information now available from city governments, and the tools people are building with it.
Monday brings an awkward mix of grief and preparation.
The city of San Francisco has now mapped all of its downtown POPOS, and it's ensuring for the first time that residents really have access to them.
Trends in gun ownership, attitudes and violence have shifted notably over the past few decades.
And other metrophors.
A small number of coastal cities get the bulk of the benefit.
"Networked" commuters are reporting a more positive driving experience.
The trickiest reuse challenge yet.
They may buy less per visit. But over the course of a month, bikers out-consumed drivers at bars, restaurants and convenience stores.
So far there are only three of them in the U.S. The rest of us are still working on it.
You may be living in one yourself in the near future.
Automated parking garages are now popping up on both coasts. Could this save dense cities space?
Researchers in California have found a compelling association.
Some unsolicited thoughts for the president as he replaces Ray LaHood.
Two Washington, D.C., developers set out to democratize how commercial buildings are developed, and in the process they've invented an entirely new model of finance.
High-tech high-occupancy tolls come to the nation's capital. Is this the future of highway infrastructure?
How politics are inseparable from density, and what this means for Republicans.
If you live in a city, you're much less likely today to know a vet (or to know about his or her problems).
A new exhibit from the San Francisco Planning and Urban Research Association showcases the simple visualizations of complex ideas that have changed how we live.